aquaticus

All Noun
106 examples (0.01 sec)
  • C. aquaticus has been studied because of its ability to produce pecticase.
  • The second word of the name, aquaticus, is Latin and means "found in water".
  • The commercial use of enzymes from T. aquaticus has not been without controversy.
  • S. aquaticus is the largest of the cottontail species, although its ears are smaller than other cottontails.
  • Dolomedes aquaticus is found on plants, stones, or pieces of wood at or near the surface of the water.
  • Among these, the first discovered and the most important for biotechnology is Thermus aquaticus.
  • Asellus aquaticus can breed throughout the year, provided that temperature is high enough; they do not breed under cold temperatures.
  • Like A. aquaticus, it can be found in rivers, streams and standing water but is less commonly found in garden ponds.
  • "Water rail" usually refers to Rallus aquaticus, again not closely related.
  • The eastern race does not respond to recorded announcement calls of nominate R. a. aquaticus.
  • Asellus aquaticus is common throughout the temperate zone including Europe, Russia, and North America.
  • He named the species aquaticus, certainly a misnomer because the species is the least aquatic of North American moles.
  • Compared to populations further to the south, aquaticus is larger and paler and has a more robust skull.
  • The paper also suggested that the differences between the three other races were clinal, and that they should all be merged into R. a. aquaticus.
  • Asellus aquaticus is relatively tolerant of a range of pollutants and has been used as an indicator of water quality.
  • Dolomedes aquaticus grows up to across and specialises in open, unforested riverbanks, and lives under rocks within of the river.
  • Modern-day researchers and field technicians in the field of pest control frequently use the term mole to refer to a single unit of Scalopus aquaticus.
  • Asellus aquaticus is found in rivers, streams and standing water particularly where there are plenty of stones under which it hides although not where the water is strongly acidic.
  • The ability of T. aquaticus to tolerate high heat would, 20 years later, make possible the invention of a procedure called polymerase chain reaction.
  • The Cytb sequences of specimens of aquaticus form a separate group, but cluster among specimens of O. c. couesi from further south.
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